We conducted seismic multiattribute analysis by combining seismic data with wireline logs to determine hydrocarbon sweet spots and predict resistivity distribution (using the deep induction log) within the Austin Chalk and Eagle Ford Shale in South Texas. Our investigations found that hydrocarbon sweet spots are characterized by high resistivity, high total organic carbon (TOC), high acoustic impedance (i.e., high brittleness), and low bulk volume water (BVW), suggesting that a combination of these log properties is required to identify sweet spots. Although the lower Austin Chalk and upper and lower Eagle Ford Shale intervals constitute hydrocarbon-sweet-spot zones, resistivity values and TOC concentrations are not evenly distributed; thus, the rock intervals are not productive everywhere. Most productive zones within the lower Austin Chalk are associated with Eagle Ford Shale vertical-subvertical en echelon faults, suggesting hydrocarbon migration from the Eagle Ford Shale. Although the quality factor (Q) was not one of the primary attributes for predicting resistivity, it nevertheless can serve as a good reconnaissance tool for predicting resistivity, brittleness, and BVW-saturated zones. In addition, local hydrocarbon accumulations within the Austin Chalk may be related to Austin TOC-rich zones or to migration from the Eagle Ford Shale through fractures. Some wells have high water production because the water-bearing middle Austin Chalk on the downthrown side of Eagle Ford Shale regional faults constitutes a large section of the horizontal well, as evidenced by the Q attribute. Furthermore, the lower Austin Chalk and upper Eagle Ford Shale together appear to constitute a continuous (unconventional) hydrocarbon play.